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this is significant and shows a policy shift in pakistan. this shows success of u.s. as well as the karzai government so this is, indeed, important. >> there are all kinds of stories out there today. speculation, was it a capture, was it a surrender, it was perhaps an arranged surrender? what's your best guesstimate? >> my calculated guess is it was an arranged surrender or something close to that and the reason is that he's too big in the field. secondly, apparently some of the groups which were close to the pakistani military or segments of the pakistani military and intelligence in that region and now we know the pakistani military is cooperating with the united states. there's this new process for negotiating with taliban. so this was a surrender in the sense that this seems to be for a taliban leader to be known to be arrested. if it is known that he actually surrendered or there's a deal in this, then he loses all credibility. he would be of no use this would be counterproductive so i think this is something arranged and this should be seen in the larger context of this process of reaching out
. tonight there's word of widespread fear at that facility. roz plater is in the newsroom to start us off tonight. >> reporter: maureen, a state lawmaker tells us tonight that the teacher's car sat in the parking lot overnight long after she checked out for the day and no one even noticed, another sign he says there may not be enough security. now thursday morning the body of long-time teacher hannah wheeling was found on the grounds of the cheltenham facility. the 65-year-old teacher died of blunt force trauma. sources tell fox 5 investigators are questioning a 13-year-old student in connection with that case and state senator anthony muse says teachers are telling him they are afraid. he says something has to be done. >> i don't think at any point at a facility like that should you not know where students are and where staff are, where star may be at all times. if it is proven that it was a student and god forbid but if that's proven, how did a student get away to do that for that long a period of time. >> reporter: muse is asking if there are adequate cameras in the right places f ther
put the best focus on us as a culture. >> telecommunications megamergers have the potential to create monopolistic titans. the department of justice will insure that this merger does not violate our antitrust laws. the fcc has a special burden. it must ensure that this merger protect the public interest. it is not just about the purchase and sale of private businesses. it involves the transfer of public property, broadcast licenses to operate on america's spectrum. just as importantly, this merger has the potential to place a chokehold on the transfer of information on the internet to consumers today and well into the future. if anything, this proposed merger demonstrates why we need a net neutrality across the board.
between mullah omar and the secondary leadership. this is significant. this shows success of the u.s. and karzai government. it is important. >> there's all sorts of stories out there today. speculations, was it a capture, was it a surrender, perhaps was it an arranged surrender. what's your best guesstimate? >> my calculated guess is that it was an arranged surrender or something close to that. the reason is he is too big in the field. secondly, apparently some of the groups that are close to the pakistani military and intelligence in that region. we know that it's cooperating with the united states. there's the new process for negotiating the taliban. so this was a surrender in the sense that this seems to be an honorable thing for a taliban leader -- a taliban leader to be known to be arrested. if it is known that he actually surrendered. he loses all credibility. kind of no use. this is counterproductive. this should be seen in the larger process of this process of reaching out to taliban by u.s. afghanistan and pakistan. >> do you think this is a measure that is going to work? >
in perpetuity. it will be part of that film. it will be used in the marketing of the home video when it's shown on television. whatever it may be, winning an oscar never a bad thing. >> in hollywood, anita, fox news. >>> good luck to all of the nominees. news tonight far from over. news at 11:00 starts right now. >> right off the top new video showing the exact moment in earthquake rock the chile and it was a monster. every angle captures chaos of the 8.8 quake. tonight more than 200 people are confirmed dead as search and rescue continues. the quake that hit this morning was one of the strongest ever. the country's president declaring a state of catastrophe. fox5 has more in the newsroom. >> reporter: like you said officials are saying they believe more tha 200 people have been killed. that number could rise with time. hard to believe but experts say this quake was so strong, the damage could have been much worse. >> the surveillance video keeps coming in. take a look at this shot as the earth begins to shake. notice the building in the background. it falls as people run. >> as soon as reports
in the sky watch forecast. >> new versus old. the things you should buy used and the things you shouldn't. >> i think it is going well. >> ellen degeneres settled in on american idol, what she believes is her special mission on the show. >> live in high definition, from fox 45 news in baltimore, this is fox 45 news at 10:00. >> truck after truck after truck. loads of snow. piling onto the cost of the clean up. >> now one baltimore tradition is starting to cause a lot of trouble. >> but you cannot mark your spot because there is nowhere else to go. >> and those piles of snow, may lead to a big bill in your mail box. >> tonight, the hidden costs, and the inconvenience of our big winter blasts. >> hello, i am jennifer gilbert. >> and i am jeff barnd. the city of baltimore continues to struggle with all the snow out there. >> if you have been driving out there to, you know it is a big problem. melinda roeder is live in north baltimore with the closer look at how one parking tradition is causing a dilemma. melinda? >> entire week since we have had any significant snowfall in the city. and ye
look at more of the healing aboard the u.s. ship comfort. >>> angry customers over the toyota recall. >>> hard numbers on the budget out today, including more red ink than ever. how it may finally clip some expensive wings. our "fleecing of america" tonight. >>> knowing the drill. meet a woman who's breaking barriers, giving orders and gaining respect. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> we have been closely following the issue of how d difficult it is for american families to adopt children from haiti. members from a church group in the u.s. are accused of trying to take 33 children out of the country, including children whose parents are reportedly alive. members of the group say they were trying to rescue vulnerable orphans, while one member of the haitian government insists they knew what they were doing was wrong. all of this as that country continues a life and death struggle every day. now 20 days since the quake. we begin here tonight with nbc's michelle kosinski in port-au-prince. good evening. >> reporter: good evening, brian. these ten americans, one of whom
, southbound 95 is slightly sluggish. no problems to report and the j.f.x. or other major roadways. let us check on drive times. here is a live a few of traffic. here is alive but that traffic on harford road. that is the latest. back over to you. >> a transfer of power as baltimore mayor sheila dixon resigned. city council president will step up and take her place. >> our reporter joins us live outside city hall with more on the transition. >> the transition will occurred just after noon. city council president stephanie vaughn's blake will take the oath before a small group of lawmakers. she will get -- stephanie rawlings blake will take the oath before a small group of lawmakers. she will then get to business. mayor dixon said she will step out of the public eye after she resigned, but she will not disappear. >> i cannot sit down for long time frames. i have ideas i have been putting on paper. people have approached me about exploring some opportunities. >>rawlings-blake is prepared to take over the mayor's office the she has not had much time to reflect on her new job. >> not a lot of
>>> tonight on "worldfocus" -- >> the battle for marjah. u.s. and afghan forces control key parts of the town, but the fight is far from over. we'll take you to the front lines. >>> it's the photo china could have lived without. president obama welcomes the dalai lama, while trying not to damage chinese/american relations. >>> in south america, a new conflict between britain and argentina over the falkland islands. this time the issue is oil offshore. >>> out of this world. you'll want to stick around for this. the latest images of ufos. >>> from the different perspectives of reporters and analysts from around the globe, this is "worldfocus." major support has been provided by rosalind p. walter and the peter g. peterson foundation, dedicated to promoting fiscal responsibility and addressing key econom challenges facing america's future. and additional funding is provided by the following supporters -- >>> good evening. welcome to "worldfocus." i'm daljit dhaliwal in new york. we begin tonight with afghanistan, the battle for the key town in the souther helmand province. the town
of demonstrators in tokyo this weeken protesting plans to relocate theain u.s. mitary base in japan. th rallyas led by left-wing grps, many who want to stee e u.s. militarycompletely out of japan. for now, the oppositiono the base h set its sights on one issue, a plan to mov the airbase in okinawa to a less crowded part of the iand. >> translator: the capil has pl to make a decisn on the relocation of the u.s. be in may. wi that in mind, it is really important fous to eert all efforts, including through demonstratns, to make sure thate win on this issue. >> reporter: u. forces have beentationed on okinawa since the end of wod war ii. today more than half of the 47,000 troops in japan are statiod there. residents mplain of noi, pollution and crime arod more than a dozen u.s. bases the island. o years ago, the u.s. agreed with japan's govnment to move the airse to the nago region, but voters in that regi have shown theyon't want it. a ek ago they elected a new mayor who don't wantthe ve. w newspaper poles in japan indica the dispute is started to dermine the polarity of the current prime minister. h
as being the good war. i don't know if he used those exact terms. he did refer to it as a just war. explain to us. >> i don't think that this war was ever a good war. this war, from the beginning, was claimed to be a war of justice, a war that was going to be in retaliation for what had happened to us on 9/11. therefore a thing we did in the name of 9/11 and gates to ever wherever for as long as it took with whatever weapons we chose, somehow that was going to . this war had its roots here at home. this terrible tragedy, this terrible crime. and we were told it was about self-defense. self-defense doesn't work that way. self-defense is one of the few parts of international law and the united nations charter that is very clear. there are a lot of parts of the charter that are in the the murky and uncertain. open to interpretation. article 51 that talks about self-defense is pretty clear. it says that in the country has the right of self-defense if they have been attacked by another country and until the u.n. security council can meet and decide what to do. there is no question we were attack
, the third day of the biggest allied military offensive in afghanistan since 2001. some 15,000 u.s., british and afghan troops have converged on marjah, a taliban ronghold and opium hub located in helmand province. coalition forces are said to be engaged in numerous fire fights throughout the city. meanwhile, the ongoing problem of civilian casualties again reared its head after two u.s. rockets hit a home over the weekend killing at least 12 civilians. tonight, we look at the offensive from the british point of view. juliette bremner of itn has our lead focus. >> reporter: they have descended on marjah with overwhelming numbers and firepower, but u.s. marines know they must get rid of the taliban while persuading afghan civilians that it's safe to stay. >> as many compounds as possible and push up. >> reporter: they aim to first clear the area and then reassure local people, but confirmation that two u.s. rockets had missed their target, landing in a compound like this and killing 12 family members, sends exactly the opposite message. >> it was a serious setback. there's no question about t
us. today is president's day, monday, february 15th. it is the first weekend after no storms. let's go to howard to find out what will happen to us later today. >> we winter weather advisory ares that will be going into effect. to the north and west 1:00 to 3:00 a.m. i don't think the snow starts to move in until mid-to possibly late afternoon in some of these areas. out to the west it will be a little bit earlier, perhaps by the lunch hour. we are watching this area of a clipper system coming across the midwest. you can see it down through kentucky and moving into virginia now. we'll get some of that moisture here. looks like temperatures will be warm enough to switch over to plain old rain for a while. it is 18 in culpepper. we are looking at clouds thickening. light snow by noon. by 5:00 we'll have either light snow or rain and snow mix. here is a look at what's happening on the roads. >> thanks. we still have an accident to tell you about. this one has been there for hours. it is blocking both directions there. let's get outside and check out the loop in maryland. this has bee
that are known as the euro zone, that is they use the euro as their currency. in the past 24 hours, it's become clear those countries are so troubled their woes could not only impact the rest of europe, but reach american shores. in tonight's fleet focus, we want to help you make sense of it all, beginning with this report from germany's deutsche welle. >>> the changing of the guard outside of the greek parliament is a long-standing tradition in athens. the guards are known for their iron discipline, the virtue many feel greek lawmakers could learn from. the country had huge debts and is on the verge of bankruptcy. analysts say this could spell disaster for the euro zone. >> if a country in the eurozone goes bankrupt, that might trigger speculation which means other deeply indebted countries could also be pushed into bankruptcy. they would have to pay considerably more on the bond markets. it could even be possible for them to sell bonds and that could lead to bankruptcy. >> asaid from greece with its budget deficit of nearly 13%, spain and portugal could be under threat with 12% and 8% deficit
this week. i'll see you next week. don't forget, we're now on at 10:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. eastern in the u.s. the times for cnn international remain the same. >>> this week, new threats and new battle zones. i'm christiane amanpour. the next war, will it be in outer space, cyberspace, or the polar ice caps? and chinese check mate. u.s./china tensions spill over in the most unusual way. >> i see a lot of dark clouds building on the horizon. and i think it is time for great wisdom. >> and how bad can it get as mexico's drug wars spiral out of control. >> we would all like the violence to diminish or disappear. but that's not realistic at this point. >> but first, as the u.s. and other countries fight a war against terrorism, they're already thinking about the new generation of wars, as cnn's chris lawrence explains from the pentagon. >> reporter: militaries around the world are redefining what national defense needs to be. to deal with threats mostly people haven't thought of. so where will the world be fighting in the future? the pentagon says potentially, in the global common. three areas th
that. smi down 0. 3 1ers pp nicole is joining us. it wasn't going to last, my coal. good morning to you. >> it's not lasting here in the united states. good morning to you, ross, as well. we are looking at the dow trading about 20 points below fair value right now. the market is slated to open a little bit on the lower side after cisco's better than expected earnings. we're hoping to put more life back into the tech sector today. but we will take a closer look at that throughout the rest of the morning. ross. >> key russian business and political leaders are meeting at the russian forum in moscow. and there's a whole host of guests and not least of all, we renamed nouriel roubini's name. now he's roubini the realist and steve sedgwick is with him now. >> yeah, absolutely. i'm not sure if he's happy about that title. knew yell roubini, if we named you roubini, the realist, is it work for you? >> i've always said i'm dr. realist not dr. doom. that's how it is. >> and yet the more pessimistic view has been the more dominant one, let's face it from you over the last couple of years. let's t
the war in iraq, the u.s. continues there. joining me is thomas ricks, the author of the text about iraq, "fiasco," it is out in paper back with its follow-up, "the gamble." also tonight james horner. he is nominated for an oscar for his work on "avatar." he also worked on "titanic." he has the distinction for working on the two top hollywood films in thisist. -- in history. >> there are so many things that wal-mart is looking forward to doing, like helping people live better, but mostly we're looking forward to helping build stronger communities and relationships because with your help, the best is yet to come. >> nationwide insurance proudly supports tavis smiley. tavis and nationwide insurance working to improve financial literacy and the economic empowerment th comes with it. ♪ nationwide is on your side ♪ >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. [captioning made possible by kcet public television] >> thomas ricks is a pulitzer prize winning journalist who covers government affairs for the "washington post" and his book "fiasco" and theollow-u
we are terrified of certain people get them. and the people that terrify us may reassure some of the authors and so that kind of inequity in the double standards of who's a terrorist and is not a terrorist is a little hard to sustain and get everybody on the same pages of the idea any way is if we could get rid of them at least we would and that state use of terrorism and which we are implicated and we would have a solid footing. if that doesn't mean that it's too will however, and so i think the practical sought should be on an agenda where we still have nuclear weapons because the united states is going to have nuclear weapons as long as anybody else has them. and i think you can say the same thing about russia, probably could see the same thing about china. israel interestingly enough when you talk to the officials they could imagine not having them in a regional basis that doesn't matter so much of the u.s. had them or somebody else had them. india and getting rid of them unless everybody else does. pakistan may be more tied to india because india relates to everybody els
," financial news, analysis, and today's investment ideas. >> good morning, everyone. thanks for joining us. investors are rattled over economic fears in united states and europe with governments struggling to pay off huge debt loads. it's taking a toll on the financial markets this week, fears sending the dow to the 10,000 mark. >> we'll have to see if that 10,000 holds, especially with the unemployment number coming out later today. >> the government is cracking down on bank of america. we're going to detail those fraud charges, coming up. >> will the market see further losses today? let's check in. the dow is on the verge of losing the 10,000 mark. will we see further losses today? >> we might see further losses, depending on what the jobs numbers comes out at. i'm not sure the market will rally on that. it might go down to 9800, 9600. the market looks like it wants to correct. there are a lot of stories as to why the market's correcting, starting with china tightening up their credit. people feared what obama might do with the banks. there's just a lot of fear out there, even though we'
to route around us, coming out way over the ocean. now it is starting to come westbound toward york city, l.i., and southern new england. -- toward new york city, long island, and southern new england. it looks like it will come into northern pennsylvania and southern new york state. a lot of this snow we have seen in pennsylvania will work back down into maryland. the storms strengthening will mean it will buffet as with some very strong winds. that is where the high wind warning is in effect. -- that is why the high wind warning is in effect. do you think folks are ready for the second part of this storm? >> i think they are, considering what we have had the past couple of weeks. i think we will be ok. things have picked up here in northwest baltimore in the past couple of hours. nothing crazy, but you can tell the queen has picked up. the main concern will be power outages -- the wind has picked up. the main concern will be power outages. you get a good guest of wind and the saturated ground and the wind is going to not that tree down -- not that tree down. but b.g.e. says they are prepa
department. we have u.s. attorneys around the country. the work that the fbi does a decade from now or five years from now will have to be larger and more sophisticated than it is today. not because it is not sophisticated today, but because the target keeps moving. as private companies, we are going to have to keep moving forward as well. we will need to continue to do new things to collaborate. we have a crimes unit at microsoft that investigates these things. return information over to the fbi or other government agencies. we have to work closely inappropriate ways to stay abreast of technology and new threats. >> this is "the communicators." also joining us -- >> the government is already doing some successful work in collaborating. there is a rapid access computing environment where people can sign up for 24 hours of computing time to develop new tools for the military in a controlled, cloud based environment that has been up and running for about a year. gsa is also doing some work with its web site. we are seeing some early experimentation to test the water. the largest issue remains
. thank you so much for joining us. i'm fredricka whitfield at the cnn center. don lemon will have an update on the connecticut power plant explosion in the 6:00 p.m. eastern hour of the newsroom. and south carolina governor mark sanford's wife jenny has written a tell-all book about her husband. is she a victim or a survivor? that's all coming up. right now time for "amanpour." new battle zones. i'm christiane amanpour. the next war, will it be in outer space, cyberspace, or the polar ice caps? and chinese check mate. u.s./china tensions spill over in the most unusual way. >> i see a lot of dark clouds building on the horizon. and i think it is time for great wisdom. >> and how bad can it get as mexico's drug wars spiral out of control. >> we would all like the violence to diminish or disappear. but that's not realistic at this point. >> but first, as the u.s. and other countries fight a war against terrorism, they're already thinking about the new generation of wars, as cnn's chris lawrence explains from the pentagon. >> reporter: militaries around the world are redefining what n
for you? >> and now "bbc world news." >> u.s. forces say in afghanistan is going as planned, but there's concern over civilian casualties. investigators in belgium try to work out why two russia returns collided, killing a least 18 people. if the bishops met with the pope over the long running child abuse scandal in their country. welcome. broadcast to our viewers on >> funding was made possible by -- on pbs in america. japan's economy seems ahead of china, but only just. and hitting the jackpot big time, the winners of britain's largest ever lottery pay out tell us how they were -- tell us how they will be spending their millions. ♪ >> it is the end of day three they join nato-afghan military offensive in central helmet, led by u.s., canadian, british, danish, and estonian forces. it is too early to discuss the operation as a success. the aim is to remove taliban forces from what until now has been one of the taliban's challenged strongholds in the south. once nato is clear that the taliban is out, they will build new communities without the taliban. our security correspondent is th
for a while since we have had a weekend. >> for us, but for a lot of people who have been home, a weekend is no different than the week. >> a weekend to get out of the house and do some other things. >> absolutely. >> this weekend you will be able to do that. it will be cold deduct definitely drier and that is good news. take a look at what we have in sky watch hd radar. you will sunshine like you did yesterday. we are looking forward to the high pressure overhead to bring us the sun but with it cold air. 29 in washington d.c. 26 in sal salisbury and 29 in hagerstown. the temperatures won't climb a whole lot as get a northerly flow but keeping up on the dry side. it's feeling rather chilly when you head out this morning as many of you probable will he pro venture out. as you get more cloud cover later to the day, there's a system as we get to the nighttime. there's a high temperature, 39 degrees with a 10-15-mile-an-hour wind gusting higher at times. let's check on the roadways with candace dold. she is here with the track edge to let you know how what it looks like. >> reporter: thank y
with us. we toss now to greta van susteren. >> greta: tonight, cut off the money! that's an idea. it belongs to republican senator lindsey graham. he just introduced a bill to cut off funding for a civilian trial khalid sheikh mohammed and four others. good evening. before we get to khalid sheikh mohammed news that the underwear bomber for lack of a better description that he is cooperating with the united states. >> i hope so. but they told us the first time we got all we needed to know. so the fact that he's talking must mean he has something more to know. this is not a system this is blind luck. we need a system that would allow this guy to be interrogated by our military without a lawyer intervening. i hope he is talking. but we need not repeat mistake again. >> greta: either he got himself a deal, right up front, a good deal or he's got a lousy lawyer. >> i used to be a military lawyer, defense lawyer in the civilian world i wouldn't let my guy talking until i know it was to his benefit. we are not pros -- ing crime he was fresh off the battlefield he's part oÕ al-qaeda h
. this is the one that is before us. it is a substance issue. hopefully, it is one that is reasonable -- sensibility will prevail and we will work together to get something done. as long as the financial institutions in this country do not know what the guidelines are, what the ground rules are, i think it restricts credit. i know it restricts credit. people do not know what the lay of the land will be in future. from the standpoint of causing our economy to be able to come back, let's get this settled in a good way, not in a punitive way. a lot of populist people are saying let's get a pound of flesh. let's step back and do something that works. hopefully, it will be the beginning of other things happening in a bipartisan way. host: harold ford may run for the senate in new york. what do you think? guest: i'm fortunate. i have financial regulation and other issues to deal with. i will let the great citizens of the state of new york decide what they think. it will be interesting to watch, if it happens. i get that question every day. while i am really tired today, especially with all that has happen
institute >> good morning. >> thanks for joining us for 11 news today. >> we have a check of the forecast. >> it is a normal day. we may see snow showers and flurries today. it should be quiet for the most part until next week when we have something on the horizon. we are 80 inches of snow even for the season. right now, partly cloudy skies. a chilly start but nothing unusual for this time of year. a chance for snow showers and flurries. we will take a look at the seven-day forecast when we come back in a few minutes. >> the ice problem persists on the roads. an accident on westbound rte. 40. it is blocking mel bourne. we are dealing with an overturned tractor trailer. -- and overturned vehicle. possible delays in that area. snow removal at franklin and greenspring. water main break at pennsylvania. several problem spot. let's see what else is going on. looking pretty good in this area north and southbound. the live view of traffic on the beltway. so far so good. we want to continue to caution you about ice around the area. back to you. >> back to base paulic -- basics. a
rested, so whatever mother nature brings us this time, we are ready. >> here we go again, maybe. the state highway administration is poised to deal with whatever we get. one of the hardest-hit areas in the last two storms, the mayor is confident that the latest possible storm should not be too much to handle. >> i know many people would be happy if they never saw so again. i would probably fall into that category this week, but we are ready. >> our equipment and our people are ready to go again. >> the city's debarment of dissertation she says plows and crews are in position, but he hopes this time around they will get more help from people who live or travel through the city. >> we ask the residents that it again pull your car off the street and put it in a driveway, please do that. try to park as close to the curb as you can so that our trucks can get through those smaller streets. we also asked residents to be patient with us. >> some important things to remember there. at this point, we will just have to wait and see what mother nature is going to throw at us at this time. w
afternoon. they tell us only a couple of hundred people are without power. it was a messy morning around the channel 11 viewing area friday. some started to get that uneasy feeling. >> i knew the winds would be below in the almost in the middle of the street, and i am a young man. >> the good news this time around, it was not the snow, but rather the wind. >> my car was going all over the road this morning on the way up here. >> the strong winds, some bus close to 50 miles an hour, hindered several firefighting efforts, tonight here in baltimore city -- two here in baltimore city. >> they fully, we have not seen as many outages as we could have potentially have seen. >> bge has restored power to more than 13,000 customers. downed trees and cars slipping on the ice and slamming into power poles cost most of their problems. >> we never expected it to be as severe as the blizzards were earlier this month. we'll continue to restore service. >> because of the storm of north and all the help they need with power outages there, bge says they will send a number of cruise up north early to
. >> a chilling assessment of how vulnerable we are to another act of terror. the heads of the five major u.s. intelligence agencies, including the fbi and the cia, all sat before the senate intelligence committee and one by one without hesitation came to the same sobering conclusion. >> what is the likelihood of another terrorist attempted attack on the u.s. homeland in the next three to six months? high or low? director blair? >> an attempted attack the priority is certain. >> i would agree with that. >> mr. muler. >> agreed. >> general? >> yes, ma'am, agreed. >> there you see it. those five men would also degree the key to disrupting a terrorist attack is timely intelligence. the white house claims that's exactly what they are getting from umar farouk abdulmutallab now talking to federal investigators again. homeland correspondent jean ma serve is there with the later on this story. >> it's interesting abdulmutallab's family played a key role. shortly after the attempted bombing two fbi investigators flew to nigeria, by mid january persuaded two family members to come to the u.s. and talk
. the people of the kentucky town that hosts toyota's biggest u.s. plant speak out about the carmaker and its problems. >> you can't help but worry because,un, this is how we make our livelihood. glus and final face-off-- the u.s. andica canadian hockey teams prepare for tomorrow's olympic showdown. this is the "cbs evening news" with jeff glor. >> we'll join jeff at the winter games in vancouver in a minute. the earthquake struck early this morning about 200 miles south of santiago. tonight at least 214 are dead, and the search continues for survivors. the earthquake also triggered tsunami warnings throughout the pacific, including hawaii and as far away as australia and japan. seth doane is here to begin our coverage tonight. going on, seth. >> reporter: good evening, russ. the deadly earthquake struck central chile at sieve:34 a.m., shaking people earthquake and knocking out electricity and phone service. one woman described the scene to me on the phone. she said she climbed out of her home in bare feet over glass and debris, all in the pitch dark. it was one of the strongest earthquakes e
and a cbs news exclusive. we take you inside an enemy bunker used by taliban snipers to fire on u.s. troops. the school-issued laptops had cameras. did teachers use them to spy on students? and in vancouver, the american takes home the gold, but the russian claims he did one turn better. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it was quite a scene today. one of the most famous people in the world, known for being cool under pressure, standing humbly and nervously before a national audience on live television. and apologizing. tiger woods spoke publicly for the first time about the scandal that destroyed his image, jeopardized his marriage, cost him lucrative endorsement contracts, and drove him off the pro-golf tour. he said "i am deeply sorry," and a lot more. we have extensive coverage tonight beginning with mark strassmann in ponte vedra, florida. >> i was wrong, i was foolish. >> reporter: this was the new tiger, humble, contrite, remorseful. >> i was unfaithful. i had
/11 suspects in the u.s. the administration begins its campaign to get rid of the military's don't ask, don't tell policy. the president touts his plan to pump money in small business, as our series on debt continues with a look at the dangers of owing too much to rival nation as. all that plus the fox all-stars right here. right now. welcome to washington. i'm bret baier. the country's top expert in terrorism had a message for lawmakers on capitol hill. it's us or them. the head of national intelligence says al-qaeda will continue to target the u.s. until osama bin laden and his lieutenants are dead. the comments come a month after the latest unsuccessful terror strike. this is on the same day we learned the man charged with trying to bring down an airliner on christmas day had more to say. started talking again four days ago. national correspondent catherine herridge reports. >> reporter: right out of the gate, the chair of the intelligence committee asked the panel including nation's top intelligence official, the cia director, f.b.i. director and the counterpartner the bottom line quest
, when we started dealing with nuclear weapons, between the u.s. and russia. today we are starting off with news from the u.s. and russia. i just wanted to point out our first speaker today will be sitting next to the russian ambassador and not on this side, at a sign that we need to have a partnership. i would like to think today's supporting partners such as honeywell and others. with that i would likeÑi to introduce our first speaker whor was our first keynote speaker when wexd started this series bk in 2000. she spoke in albuquerque, new mexico through satellite television. it was impressive to me when she has done a number of -- when a number of high-level ceo's came up to me and said she is really smart, we need to talk to her more. over those eight or nine years since then, she has definitely been a leader in dealing with nuclear weapons issues and nuclear power and has done it not in a parochial fashion to support her laboratory, which is in her district, but as a national congressman. i giveÑiçmó you undersecretary f state ellen tauscher. [applause] ñr>> good morning. th
matt ackland on snow patrol. >> reporter: will, maureen, as most of us sleep already going to be many road crews out there trying to treat black ice. that's taking place here in maryland and in the district. the plan is that some crews will work throughout the night. but there is going to be a major push right before rush hour. the good news about a weekend storm is that fewer vehicle are on the road. >> for us it's much better on theeekend beuse we don't have rush-hour traffic and as many people coming into the city. >> reporter: the bad news, it's costing all of us a lot more money. most of the workers clearing the snow are being paid over time. and two big storms recently have fall he be -- fallen on the weekend. mayor fenty said snow removal on the district this winter could go over-budget and then some. >> our snow budget is 6 to $7 million. over the last three years, we have fallen far short of that. this year we probably will exceed it. >> reporter: similar story in maryland where transportation officials tell us $26 million was budgeted for snow removal this winter. even befor
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of the data? >> it depends on what has been put out about us on those web sites. sometimes if you look at the what the kids are doing with space books they are loading personal information on web sites. all that depends. we need to understand there are central repositories that have this information. >> let's talk about this i ntelius, do i have that correctly? does it examine every public record on a person for a fee whether it's local governmen or federal government or state government? >> it's one of many companies that their business is going to all those public records, which were created by taxpayers by the way, putting the information in their own private companies and -- computers and selling it. >> this is what i have that they'll deliver for you for $29.95 or if you want a full write up for $49.95. it will give you up to ten prior addresses and phone numbers for the individual, a maide name, the age, the current name, the relatives, the roommates, the neighbors -- that's the beginning dossier. if you go further to the larger one you can examine thousands of private records in
. >> good to have you on the show, nicole. a very good warm welcome to you. joining us for the next hour, we have mark matthews from mcquarry capital. he joins us from our hong kong studios. mark, good to have you with us. the rba decision went pretty well with the markets. are you surprised that it didn't have more of a negative impact? >> well, it should have had a positive impact and it did have a positive impact, but the markets did fade today in asia. so, you know, it wasn't created with raptures plus. let's put it that way. >> the rba cited china as a key concern, all these concern about reigning in capital spending. are you surprised that china -- you think the rest of the world should be looking to china for clues the for what it should be doing for monetary policy? >> yes, absolutely, because china was the big credit event last year. they lent 9.5 trillion yuan in new loans. and that is, i don't know, something like 30% of their gdp. that's unprecedented. they don't want that credit bubble. i think i can safely say last year was a credit bubble in china. so they've already said they
i have to do it? a lot of those questions were what pushed us in the direction of this book in the role of law in "shaping foreign policy in times of shaping foreign policy. >> a major impact in the world. there is a huge earthquake in port-au-prince in haiti. and just now they've announced the casualties of that were over 100,000 people. i think it is appropriate that we begin with maybe a moment of silence for rethink about the poor souls and think about how we can help out in haiti. >> unturned okay. so we have been wrestling with this question is international loverly law. when i talk reverser international lawsuit institution of the first question that we address the class. if you are someone who took philosophy classes as an undergraduate camille remembered that there are several schools of thought about international law. others lost in the realist school that those donations never obeyed the law because it's not real law. there's a hobbesian utilitarian approach that says that sometimes nations of the international law, but only when it is convenient for them or when
. >> thanks for joining us for 11 news today. the forecast is not so bad. this is supposed to be how you are to talk about a system like this. you have to have a beard to do it. if you are just joining us, 3-4 inches of snow last night. the major roles are ok. the storm is pulling away. some snow flurries left over in the eastern shore and mountains. the sunshine is coming out over the next couple of hours. tanagers are still below freezing. there are side streets that have not been treated said they may be slippery. in mixture of sunshine and clouds this afternoon with high temperatures close to 40 degrees. we will be back in a few minutes to take a look at the 7 day forecast. another storm on the horizon. it is coming up in a few minutes. let us check the roads with sarah. but they did a great job. we have some slight fought out there. the roads are wet. do not go at the normal speed. you will need extra time to clear off your car. just past the dealt with it. it is off to the side. a bit of the delay is being caused. water main breaks causing a right lane to be closed in pikes bill. -
that as dow component pfizer is reporting before the bell and cisco after the bell. >> joining us for the next hour, we have douglas aisles. good to have you with us. you say in your notes we are at an inflexion point after 2009. are the good times over for the equity markets? >> as i said, it's definitely an inflexion point. we'll have to decide whether the good times are over. it's interesting, the china autos market peaked back in november and december. going a couple weeks back, there was a big die vergence beginning to open up for the expectations of the rest of the world. what was actually going on in china and the bank and so on and the property stocks fall off. so the die vergence was starting there and now people are starting to reassess the pog of the markets to try and work out where we go. >> tell us about this decoupling story. i mean, the asia decoupling from the west or is asia more coupled with china these days? which one of these stories do you follow? >> the decoupling is very interesting. over the last few days, the asian markets are done quite well. in many ways, it's been
of the worst is behind us but there is still in my opinion more news to come. >>: the anaemic west stagnates as asia accelerates. the growing disparity between the old and new economic centers of the world. >>: emerging markets are going to be a major player going forwards. and i think china is right in the middle. >>: and we speak to malaysia prime minister najib razak on the importance of closer economic ties between asian nations. >>: i think one has got to talk about an east asian community because that would mean that we will strengthen this part of the world into a regional, strong regional integrated economy. >>sager: hello and welcome. i'm eckart sager and this is world business, your weekly insight into the global business trends shaping our lives. this week we bring you a special programme from a very snowy world economic forum at davos. the worst effects of the global recession may be over but the mood here is still gloomy. in developed countries recovery is anaemic and fears remain that there could be asecond or even a third slump. so what will the global economy look like in 201
't quell iraqi violence at all. the u.s. military doesn't like to admit that it simply paid the sunni tribes to change sides, and this was the real factor in main reason for the reduction in violence in iraq. which i believe will be temporary. of course, there was also the fact that there was so much ethnic cleansing that the warring factions were separated. now my prediction in iraq is not violence were returned. there have been periodic, large, multiple bombings like yesterday that indicate that all is not well. now, the strategy and a short term was a good one, paying off the sunni awakening, which successfully divided the opposition and got the awakening to attack al qaeda instead of the united states. this same strategy of dividing the opposition has actually worked before to win counterinsurgency campaigns. now there have been very few counterinsurgency campaigns that have been successful in the 20 century. but the defeat of the philippine rebels after the spanish-american war at the turn of the last century, the u.s.-backed greek government's defeat of the guerrillas in 1947 to
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